Belgium has ten provinces. One of them is the province of Vlaams Brabant (Flemish Brabant), actually the northern half of the former province of Brabant tout court, which a while back got split into a Flemish and a Walloon half.
Most if not all provinces own at least one dedicated recreational area. I do not want to dwell here on the issue if possession and management of such areas should really be the job of a province, even though the question may be more relevant than you think. But anyway, the province of Flemish Brabant owns the Huizingen Provincial Domain, some twenty kilometers due south of Brussels. I have known it since childhood, and my earliest memories from the place bring back feelings of awe and delight over the beautifully arranged gardens and ponds.
I guess feelings like that may come to an end.
About four months ago, I decided to take the wife and children back to the place.
I thought I was in Marrakech.
If you think I'm some kind of dour and sour grinch, you should have a stroll in Provinciaal Domein Huizingen yourself. And experience the "soft" ethnic cleansing yourself. If you're still not convinced, you might want to go to another recreational area in Flemish Brabant, the BLOSO domain of Hofstade. At about the same time I made these photos in Huizingen, between two hundred and three hundred Moroccan youths surrounded 8 cops there, called in for backup of the domain's own security officers, and beleagered them for about one hour. The moroccans descended a hail of stones and all sorts of projectiles over the cops and it was not until some 70 reinforcements came in from neighboring communes that things gradually cooled down.
De Ster near Sint-Niklaas, birthplace of Mark Steyn's mother, is another such area where authochton Belgians are pushed out. Whether through violence like in Hofstade and Sint-Niklaas, or sheer intimidation like in Huizingen.
Europe will pay a heavy price for its embrace of the faux ideology of multiculturalism, its rejection of sound conservative values, its refusal to procreate, and its shirking away from its responsibility to cherish and defend what was acquired through the ages at great cost. It is one thing when the culture that is yielding to another one is in fact inferior to the replacement. When what we nowadays call the 'Old Belgians' accepted Roman mores and culture over 2,000 years ago (not without some tough fighting, martial honour thus saved), it was a bonus for everyone but especially for us recipients of all that Rome had to offer.
It is an entirely different thing when the yielding culture is actually superior to the newcomer.
I absolutely reject what Anders Behring Breivik did, for his acts constitute nothing less than terrorism. But his analysis is correct.